Duncan Niederauer, NYSE former CEO, looks back at challenges and achievements over his career at the New York Stock Exchange, with CNBC's Bob Pisani and "Closing Bell" panel.» Read More
U.S. tobacco market is the way to go for investors who want to keep their money safe, says Nik Modi, a tobacco analyst at UBS.
The market may be headed south, but that doesn't mean your portfolio has to follow suit. To give investors an edge, CNBC asked the market experts for their best stock picks now.
Investing in financials or trading technology stocks? Marc Pado, market strategist for Cantor Fitzgerald U.S., and Dan Genter, CEO of RNC Genter Capital Management, offer CNBC their stock picks.
Randy Bateman, chief investment officer of Huntington Funds, told CNBC about his five-star stock picks.
Five-star fund manager Scott Snyder says global markets still have plenty of upside potential. The key: "non-emotional" investing.
Daniel Dicker, president of Mercbloc, has a "radical idea" to bring down oil prices.
Paul Larson says it's time to get back into equities. The equities strategist at Morningstar says buying stocks now will set up your portfolio for a big payoff in three to five years. Larson offered CNBC his top U.S. stocks.
With the Dow Jones steel index increasing 40 percent in the last year and 5 percent in the last month -- and raw materials in high demand -- Mark Parr of KeyBanc Capital Markets offered stock picks to get in on the trading action.
Conservative spending and high productivity have helped tech stocks thrive in a weak economy, said Scott Kessler, director of the Information Technology Research Group at Standard & Poor's.
Making money from options: Stacey Gilbert of Susquehanna Capital Group and Jon Najarian of OptionMonster.com offered CNBC their strategies.
Darren Chervitz has a stock play at the intersection of small caps, India and the Internet.
It was an ugly first half for the stock market and now that the goal posts have been moved for the economic recovery, expect a rough game in the second half.
“We think this continues to be a very fertile place for solid capital gains over the next 12 months," one stock picker says of the steel industry.
Jon Hilsenrath, money and investing news editor at The Wall Street Journal, offered CNBC his "4 for 4": the four stocks he says investors must watch on this shortened business week.
Charles Bobrinskoy, Vice Chairman & Director of Research at Ariel Capital Management, sees "very good consumer names" that are "dramatically oversold."
More and more U.S. investors are moving money across the pond, looking for opportunities within the European Union which makes up 25 percent of the total global stock market capitalization of around $55 trillion.
By anyone's reckoning, it was a rough week. Crude oil continued its relentless climb; banks and brokerages gave hints of more discouraging news; government data pointed to a weak economy; even strong companies like Nike, Oracle, and Research In Motion issued cautious guidance; and Federal Reserve policymakers, widely perceived as powerless to help, left interest rates unchanged. But all week, even through the worst of the market's sell-offs, CNBC guests offered
Joe Clark sounds like the businessman in "The Graduate," giving the young college grad one word of advice. The word is "plastic."
Where some stock-market investors see losses, Eric Schoenstein sees discounts. His four-star Jensen Portfolio is up an average of 4.7 percent per year over the last three years, and he's singled out some stocks he finds exceptionally promising and very reasonably priced.
In a market where some see the glass almost completely empty, Walter Gerasimowicz sees opportunity.